Krokodil

Some experts believe the widely-reported spread of krokodil in the United States is overstated. They claim that injuries
6. Santa and Jesus are both apparently white. 25. Al Roker sharted at the White House. If you stood outside on the night
The woman told authorities that the drug was readily available on street corners. Hernandez added that the drug has also
"I can survive and am able to maintain my habit because I am a good cook and people call me to cook," Zhanna says in the
In an interview with St. Louis' KTVI, Thekkemuriyil and Pillai said that a patient "whose skin was rotted away from using
The flesh-eating drug Krokodil has reared its ugly head in Ohio.
In all fairness, with that much snow, tank travel might be the most practical way to get anywhere. Whereas you might enjoy
A deadly new drug called Krokodil has been making headlines in Russia and the U.S. for its horrific effects on users. And now it might be in Canada.
The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration has not yet confirmed the presence of krokodil in the United States. “To date, none
The first confirmed case of Krokodil in the United States was observed a year ago, according to a new report. Physicians
A homeless man in Columbus told medics he had used the drug, which derives its name from the green-black lesions it leaves
5. Whoonga 8. Sisa Bone visible and foot barely hanging on, a Krokodil user has what's left of his leg removed. More than
Neitzel's case is one of five krokodil-related hospitalizations reported in Illinois, according to WLS. She and her sister
26-year-old Amber Neitzel has suffered serious wounds from using the drug, Krokodil. In this video, she warns against it's effects.
(NEWSER) - More American users of the flesh-rotting Russian street drug Krokodil have emerged. Two sisters from Joliet, Ill
As a tool to protect the public from the risks of drugs not being used for medical purposes, the prohibition model has not worked well -- for old drugs or new ones. However, the nation of New Zealand is now trying a different approach.
Last week, the Drug Enforcement Administration said in a statement it is "very concerned" over hospital patients in Chicago
The statement signals a shift from previous comments reported by Fox News on Thursday, in which Drug Enforcement Administration
It's called "the most horrible drug in the world" -- and it's come to Illinois. Dr. Abhin Singala, a specialist at Presence St. Joseph Medical Center in the Chicago suburb of Joliet, said he's treating three people who took "krokodil," a cheap heroin knockoff from Russia known to cause such extreme gangrene and abscesses that a user's muscles, tendons and bones can become exposed.